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Showing posts with label repositories. Show all posts
Showing posts with label repositories. Show all posts

Sunday, December 1

Implementing Google Code Repository and Android Open Source libjpeg-turbo Aztec QR crypto barcodes in to a withGoogle SmallBusiness Physical IoT marketing campaign. (Production phase)

Google's Gerrit Code Repository libraries and build-kits are truly rich in resources that suit the needs of a modern ad hoc cloud development engineer | superadmin.

A word cloud based on one of my recent blog posts.

Similarly to how this word cloud is a design-edly deterministic creation, the libjpeg-turbo .webp format is also a transliterative implementation of some of the ICU standards of the "behind-the-scenes" stuff that slides in well with the latest standards still in place in modern day (cusp-of) 2019 - 2020 3rd quar-ternariannum rainy day post-Thanksgiving Day development-in-marketing efforts. 

Today's calling card and contact or directory information could resemble some sort of combination of effects (or artifacts) such as these. One, a fully encoded image, and the other, a more complex artifact; of a textual and addressing sort, along with some semantic imagery in the favicon inclusion in the center of the QR code; here, stylized in more ornate form by a different barcode maker app than one that I would typically have used. Many artisinal-breakout etymologies have sprung forth and made place on the internet for their various salient features, which are suggested by the Google Photo app's "Lens" feature, which is a graphical implementation of the Tensor flow machine learning code sets and mathematical instructions focused on deciphering and presenting research tables of anaologues developed out of backend research and analysis technical data that lies behind the coding for the user interface of the simple "Lens" feature in the Google Photos app, which resembles a square camera lens, in and of itself. 

The (unofficial) current Google Lens icon.

That being said, aside from stuff I did on the stuff mentioned in this blog over on my code uniformity and localization repository blog over at earlier, Google also (quite intelligently) had a great marketing slant at me on their plans development tool in their suggestions today; with the peanut butter and jelly artifacts in the photo, and the 🍞 bread slices stacked so haphazardly, I had thought that they had somehow mined a similar ploy of semiotic relevance-perchance, at having a fascinating resource of seemingly autonomous machine intelligence behind their curatorship and care and affections placed in to their small business operator-engineers working to create the next generation of apps, services, and content for their users and marketing outreach.

The UI layout on this piece was so compelling that I thought it wasn't my photo, in the first place, to begin with 🚬🥤⚡🎯.

Thursday, November 21

Using iPadOS 13 for Java app development and source file context evaluations.

Outside of jailbreaking your iOS device that you would otherwise intend to use for Apple’s Developer Program development, there aren’t many easily discoverable (and free) bash shell command line interfaces à la Mac OS X like many of us, in this generation, had grown up with and are fond of, when it comes time to sudo root out a fixie solution for developing on our native operating system and devices. By the way, jailbreaking your iOS device under the Apple Developer Program’s Terms of Service and License Agreements is not allowed, for various reasons which apparently void the AppleCare on a device. 

However, for the die-hard searchers who are done trying to jailbreak their device, play by the rules, and seek out legitimate and ordained solutions in their quest to maintain legacy habits of command-line interface device and UNIX-based OS development, I (just today) discovered a great app solution that fits this problem just right, through Apple’s TestFlight, a beta app distribution interface, feedback and user ticketing service on, where they feature a Linux shell app that runs Alpine Linux through the host device’s RAM (to begin with), and allows the user to use the ‘apk’ command to search for and install packages from repositories to make a quick ad hoc Linux distro on an iOS | iPadOS device. Thanks, osxdaily!

I’ve just started to delve in to the bash shell command line interface basis of development again, so I’m a bit rusty, although I had just configured a nice Debian Linux base, core, and unstable packages installation on one of my Google Android OS (TCL) smartphones using Termux from the Google Play Store. As it turns out, many of the repositories used for developing both iOS and Android apps and programs are the same, essentially, when taking in to consideration the source code foundations of the development libraries, binaries, and Application Programming Interfaces (APIs). The difficulty I’d been having on the iPadOS format is due to some of the intrinsic values that Apple implements in their App Store and Developer Program offerings of terms of service with development standards such as Java, which is one of the formative pillars of the MAC OS X operating system - they don’t want package archives and resources to execute script and codes outside of having been approved for and distributed under signed certificates that the Apple Developer Program system has as part of the app Production process.

By the way, here’s the link to the TestFlight beta for iSH - the iOS and iPadOS Linux Terminal solution.

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